editorial board

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editorial board anti-po-des

Dr Mick Abbott

Mick Abbott is a Senior Lecturer in Design at the University of Otago. He is also is Programme Director for Otago’s Master of Design Programme, and a founder of Scope DesignLab. Current research is focused on using design to investigate the imaginative potential of Aotearoa New Zealand’s public conservation lands, and on using a range of sustainability frameworks (including dematerialisation and rematerialisation) as tools to identify innovation opportunities in industry and societal settings. Current and recent projects include strategic design work with National Energy Research Institute, Department of Conservation and LSG SkyChefs. He is co-editor of Beyond the Scene: Landscape and Identity in Aotearoa New Zealand (2010); Alterscapes: Tensions of Place Change in Aotearoa New Zealand (2011); and Wild Heart: the Possibility of Wilderness in Aotearoa New Zealand (2011). He has been guest editor of Landscape Review and his publications include work in Landfall.

Abbott’s undergraduate degree is in Architecture, and his doctorate in Landscape Architecture. Earlier commercial work in industrial design includes being lead equipment designer for the Hallmark and Fairydown Brands, and co-founding Gondwana Creative Kits.

PhD Landscape Architecture (Lincoln), PGDipCApSc Design Studies (Otago), BArch (Auckland)

Dr Amanda Bill

Amanda Bill is a senior lecturer in Fashion and Textile Design at the College of Creative Arts, Massey University. She practices textile design and has a PhD. in Sociology and Women’s Studies from the University of Auckland. Formerly programme leader for the Massey Bachelor of Design in Textiles, she has also taught in visual communication, industrial, and fashion design programmes.

Bill is interested in the sociology of design, in particular the social and educational implications of creative industry discourse, and has researched the interplay between government, educational institution and industry expectations in the case of educating fashion designers.
Her research has been presented at international conferences on design, fashion and cultural policy. She was a member of the University of Auckland’s multi-disciplinary Fashion Project, which researched the globalisation of the New Zealand designer fashion industry and she has published research for Creative New Zealand about marketing the visual arts.

Bill is an examiner for post-graduate degrees; is the chair, ReDress/ReFit Fashion Research Committee; a member of the College of Creative Arts Academic Board and the College of Creative Arts Pasifika Committee. Her academic specialisation are visual and material cultural studies, fashion studies, fashion theory, fashion and textile design history, design research, art and design studio, fabric print.

Prior to appointment at Massey University Amanda operated her own successful textile design studio.

amandabill.wordpress.com

PhD (Auckland), MA App. (Distinction) (Victoria), Dip.TD

Sherry Blankenship

Sherry Blankenship is Associate Professor at Ohio University, School of the Arts, where she teaches graphic design in both the BFA and MFA programs. She has published her design research in Design Issues, ProDesign, Designer, Al Raida and on various websites. Her books include the co-authored The Autostrad: A Mezé Culture (Lebanon), published in 2003, and a book in collaboration with photographer Tony Whincup, Ear-piercing: Nuie, 1999. From 2001–2004 she co-designed, wrote, edited, and photographed for Comma, the monthly publication about graphic design in the Middle East; from 2004–2006, she edited Icograda EduNews, a monthly online journal for design educators, and she now serves on the editorial advisory panel of Iridescent, the Icograda Journal of Design Research.

Blankenship has taught graphic design in the US, New Zealand, Lebanon, Qatar, India and Zimbabwe, as well as presented workshops and lectures in various countries where she was able to integrate her interest in culture and design.

MFA Visual Communications (USA). Associate Professor

Lynne Ciochetto

Lynne Ciochetto is an Associate Professor at the Institute of Communication Design, Massey University, Wellington. Her research interests reflect her interdisciplinary background: sociology, anthropology, development studies and graphic design. Her recent focus has been the exploration of advertising and globalization in terms of social and cultural change. Two key areas have emerged: case studies of the globalization of advertising in specific countries—Russia, India, China, Vietnam and Thailand—and, complementing this approach, thematic studies of the market sectors: men, children and women. Her latest research direction is an exploration of the environmental impact of the growth in consumption in emerging economies that is stimulated by advertising and the media. Another area of interest is the documentation of signage. She is finalising the writing of a book for Routledge London: Advertising and globalization in the emerging economies of Brazil, Russia, India and China (to be published in 2011).
L.M.Ciochetto@massey.ac.nz

MA, BA, PGDip Development Studies, PG studies (3yr) in Design at Hochschule for Gestaltung, Basel. DipFA. Associate Professor

Peter Crowe

Peter Crowe’s particular interest is design’s interface with management and ‘design as means of participatory knowing’. He contends that designing offers a rigorous methodology for engaging with complexity, challenging suppositions and exploring communicative co-creation of the ‘lifeworld’. In 2007 he integrated these ideas into the development of AUT’s pioneering Design major for the Bachelor of Business programme.

A PhD candidate at Waikato School of Management, Crowe is currently studying marketing and the psychology of evolutionary consciousness. His research utilizes communicative and participatory action to examine the dynamics of individuation and inter-subjectivity within organisations.

Crowe has a background in design, marketing and management, including positions in London, Milan, Rome and New York. Presently a senior lecturer at AUT, he also works as a business consultant and counsellor.

MPhil (1st Class Hons), PGDip Art&Design, BA (Hons), Diploma of Psychosynthesis Counselling. MDINZ

Dr Christiaan deGroot

Cris De Groot is Senior Lecturer on the Unitec Bachelor of Design in Product Design and heads the Unitec Hothouse Project. His research interests include investigations into emotional design, creativity, innovation and entrepreneurship, having participated in projects in this field in Britain where he received his Doctorate. Publications and presentations include: Prebble, D. R., De Groot, C., & De Waal, G. A. (2006). ‘Applying multiple perspectives to the design of a commercialisation process’, Proceedings of the R&D Management Conference 2006 Taiwan, ‘ and ‘Creativity innovation and entrepreneurship’ (CD Rom ed.), a paper presented at the R&D Management Conference 2006, Taiwan.

PhD (UK), MA (UK)

Dr Joan Farrer

Joan Farrer, RCA, joined the University of Brighton Faculty of Arts UK in 2010, engaging with Design & Materials Practice, Fashion & Textiles, and Physical & Biomedical Science research programs. She is Director of the Design Research Initiative DR-i.

Farrer has 30 years global fashion and textiles industry expertise in design and policy development with her SME (small to medium enterprise), then as a consultant for industrial retailers, NGO’s (non-governmental organizations), UK Government, EU and NZ institutions. Her acclaimed Royal College of Art PhD, in 2000, was a first in fashion textile global supply chain analysis, focusing on economic, social and environmental production (sustainability), analysing the journey of one wool fibre from cradle to cradle.

Farrer’s major collaborations include developing corporate social responsibility for northern hemisphere retailers and their developing world partners, the establishment of EU Work wear sector ISO purchasing Standards for clean manufacturing supply chains, the development of barrier technologies for melanoma prevention, and ‘Smart’ security textiles for military and wellbeing applications.

Previous academic posts additional to visiting lecturer, examiner and program moderator in the UK and overseas include acting director of MA Fashion at Central Saint Martins College of Art and Design, Senior Research Fellow Textile Futures Innovation Centre at University of Arts London, Senior Research Tutor at the Royal College of Art London, Director of the Textile and Design Lab and Associate Professor Fashion Textiles at AUT University, Auckland, New Zealand. Farrer has been advisor, co author and co investigator for AHRC and EPSRC funded projects and reviews, and writes for various trade and academic publications.
J.Farrer@brighton.ac.uk

PhD (RCA, UK), BA (1st Class Hons) (UK). Associate Professor

Dr Isaac Flitta

Isaac Flitta is an academic, a research active, and a product designer; currently Senior Lecturer at Unitec on the Bachelor of Product Design degree, Programme Leader of the Masters by Design, and a member of the school’s research committee. Flitta was Programme Leader for the BA/BSc (Hons) Product Design Programme at UK’s Bournemouth University, involved with teaching design at undergraduate and postgraduate level, final year undergraduate project supervision, and Masters dissertation and PhD thesis supervision.
He has extensive experience in a variety of research environments in UK industry and academia, including involvement in a number of industrial consultancy projects of international importance. A 12-year on-going collaborative industrial project between Orthodesign ltd and Bournemouth & Poole Hospitals in the South of England on the design and development of a Forearm Fracture Fixation Plate; a substitute to a metal plate, is one such project. Accessibility and mobility issues are also research interests.

Flitta’s outputs in peer-reviewed Journals and at international conferences number over 20. He has jointly formed academic research groups in the areas of accessibilities, disabilities, ageing and mobilities (ADAM, 2006—a working relationship between Bournemouth University and the community); and virtual manufacturing and rapid prototyping research (VRMP Group—nine academic staff, researchers and technicians; since 1998 supporting a wide range of projects from product design and aerospace structures to medical diagnostics, with key strategic partnerships with Airbus, UK; Imperial College, London; NTU, Norway; and Leoben, Austria).

PhD (UK), MPhil (UK). MDINZ

Aaron Fry

Associate Professor Aaron Fry is currently Associate Professor and Director of Curriculum in the School of Methods of Parsons School of Design, New York. He teaches in the Design Strategies school where his major focus areas are Design Research Methods and Design Development in the BBA, Design and Management program, teaching the use of ethnographies etc. in a design research context situated within a business context that encourages entrepreneurial thinking and innovation around products, services and systems. Current teaching is centered around business design and community engagement for design students, using off-site locations.

Fry’s research includes the Visualizing Finance Lab and a project in Brazil that explores the link between the educational theories of Anísio Teixeira and John Dewey, and uses ethnographic methods to address questions about community engagement and education within the ‘Ceu’ system of schools in Sao Paulo.

Fry initially trained in painting in New Zealand and Sydney, then gained his MFA at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. He has had a range of exhibitions in New Zealand, USA, Beijing and Canada and his work is represented in collections in these countries. He has worked in education in New Zealand, Honolulu, Boston and New York and has written a range of research papers in pedagogy since 1991.

MFA. Associate Professor

Dr David Hawkins

David Hawkins is Associate Dean (Research and Enterprise) at the School of Art and Design, University College Falmouth, UK.

Previously, Hawkins was Deputy Executive Dean, Faculty of Creative Industries and Business, and Head of Department of Design and Visual Arts at Unitec Institute of Technology in Auckland, New Zealand. Prior to that positions included Head of Research and Knowledge Transfer at the Kent Institute of Art and Design(UK); Head of Rochester School of Design(UK); Principal Lecturer in 3D Design, University of Plymouth (UK); and Lecturer in Industrial Design at the National College of Art and Design (Dublin, Ireland).

Hawkin’s interests include collaborative studio teaching approaches, links to knowledge transfer and commercial activity. During his time in Auckland he developed an interest in kaupapa Maori, and his position involved relationships between design, business processes and Kaupapa Maori. He consolidated this linkage through hosting the Cumulus conference at Unitec, In Auckland, and hosted a number of research events, including anti-po-des’ first research symposium.
www.falmouth.ac.uk

PhD (UK), BSc (Hons), DPS (UK), MRSNZ. Associate Dean

Sally Hollis-McLeod

As a design practitioner, Sally Hollis-McLeod has been in publishing all her design life, in the areas of book design, art direction and illustration. She has been a feminist activist and has concentrated on the areas of social concern, social history and health.

Hollis-McLeod has until recently lectured in visual communications design and theory, and researched in the area of ‘meaningful’ design and meaning-making in visual communications. She has particular interest in the psychology of making and consuming imagery in the visual communications context and in the creation of sexist attitudes; and visual rhetoric and its role in storytelling in commercial domains and in ecology.

For some 10 years Senior Lecturer in Design on the University of Auckland Bachelor of Visual Arts at MSVA, Manukau Institute of Technology, Hollis-McLeod ran a design department there. Subsequently she lectured or assessed at the various design schools in Auckland and Wellington, including lecturing at Unitec and Whitecliffe. Her academic pursuits include moderating at New Zealand design schools and examining Honours and Masters students, as well as co-ordinating anti-po-des, refereeing design research papers, and instigating and engaging in collaborative efforts. Currently she works on publishing projects and magazine design, and illustrates.

MDes (1st Class Hons) (Wellington), BFA Design (Auckland). PDINZ

Desna Jury

Desna Jury is the Dean, Faculty of Design and Creative Technologies at Auckland University of Technology. Previously she was the Head of School, Art and Design. She has worked in the education sector for many years and has had extensive involvement in the development of art and design curricula at tertiary level.

Jury is vitally interested in creative technologies, and the arts and cultural initiatives and developments that drive economic growth and researches in the area of design and business. She presented a keynote paper at anti-po-des’ first research symposium, addressing this area.

Dr Bronwyn Labrum

Bronwyn Labrum teaches in the School of Visual and Material Culture, College of Creative Arts, Massey University, in Wellington. An historian by training and a former history curator at the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa, she is the co-editor of Fragments: New Zealand Social and Cultural History (AUP, 2000) and Looking Flash: Clothing in Aotearoa New Zealand (AUP, 2007). Bronwyn has published widely in international journals, key edited collections, and significant reference works on the history of welfare, health, clothing, and museums and material culture. She has presented her research at numerous conferences in New Zealand and internationally.

PhD, MA, BA (First Class Hons), PGCert Tertiary Teaching

Dr Stan Mauger

Stan Mauger has both professional experience as a graphic designer and academic interests in relationships between theory and practice in graphic design. He is a Senior Lecturer in Graphic Design at Whitecliffe, Auckland, where he teaches design context and theory subjects. He recently completed a PhD in design at Curtin University of Technology, Perth, Western Australia. Mauger’s research interests are centred on the varying importance placed on knowledge of social contexts as an informant for design conceptualisation in graphic design in New Zealand.

PhD (Australia), MDM, DipFA, DipT. FDINZ

Caroline McCaw

Caro McCaw is a Principal Lecturer and Academic Leader for the BDes in Communication Design at Otago Polytechnic. Her research focuses on critical positions surrounding art, design and their contexts in both local and digital media environments, and she is studying towards a PhD at QCA, Griffiths University, Brisbane. She is particularly interested in the shifting notions of location in and through digital media. As well as academic research, Caro is involved in a wide range of local community and regional development projects working with student-staff teams through the Otago Institute of Design.

McCaw’s current practice is creating interactive storytelling projects in Museum and public spaces, however she has extensively worked with community-building publications in the past. Caro teaches across graphic, interaction and interdisciplinary design fields and is the lead lecturer in Design, Culture and Context, the school’s critical studies programme.

MFA (Distinction), BA, DipFa

Jacqueline Naismith

Jacqueline Naismith is Senior Lecturer; Design Theory, History and Research at the Institute of Communication Design, College of Creative Arts, Massey University, Wellington. She teaches and supervises in the Master of Design, Postgraduate Diploma of Design and Contextual Studies programmes. Recent research has addressed relationships between visual communications design strategies and place formation. She is currently completing a PhD in Sociology at Massey University and holds a Master of Arts, and Post-Graduate Diploma in Communication from Victoria University of Wellington.

MA (Distinction) (Wellington), PGDip Commns (Wellington), BA (Auckland), DipTchg

Dr Dorothee Pauli

Dorothee Pauli has a particular interest in biography and several of her biographical studies of New Zealand artists have appeared in the Journal of New Zealand Art History and other publications. Recently she has been researching collaborative creative practices and art and design as a means for political agitation. As a Senior Lecturer at the School of Art and Design at CPIT in Christchurch, New Zealand, she teaches across a range degree specialisations.

PhD Art History, BA (1st Class Hons), Dip.Visual Communication

Julieanna Preston

Associate Professor Julieanna Preston is a Director of Research and Postgraduate Studies at the College of Creative Arts, Massey University, Wellington, New Zealand. Her spatial design practice operates under the auspices of buildingARTSpractice. Julieanna’s expertise lies in research-by-design, creative practice and project-based studies crossing several disciplines including interior design, architecture, landscape architecture, philosophy, women studies, fine art and design. Her recent research builds upon this wide range of sources and reference points to address topical themes such as atmosphere, interior theory, wilderness, feminist spatial practice and tooling, material un-doing and re-doing, generating a philosophy around furnishing and furniture, material surface, ornament, structure and digital technologies, design and politics, design writing, pedagogy for design research, interior detailing and construction, craft, and spatial inhabitation. Featured internationally, her projects take many forms and audiences: scholarly papers, public lectures, master-classes, full-scale and representational material constructions, renovations, installations, exhibitions, furniture, videos, competitions, drawings, sculptures and performances.

MARCH (Cranbrook Academy of Fine Art, USA). Associate Professor

Alistair Regan

Alistair Regan trained in England, Australia and Sweden. An Interaction Designer, he has developed manufacturing business in Australia, an innovative interaction design research lab in Sweden at the University of Umeå, and worked in collaboration with leading Scandinavian industrial companies. He has created several applied design research entities in New Zealand since his arrival in Dunedin in 2004. Alister currently oversees the creative activities at Otago Polytechnic and manages the Otago Institute of Design collaboration with the University of Otago. Current interests are in developing new design capabilities in New Zealand.

MFA Interaction Design (Umeå, Sweden), BA Hons Industrial Design (Sheffield, UK)

Dr Noel Waite

Noel Waite is a Senior Lecturer, Design, in the Department of Applied Sciences at the University of Otago. He researches New Zealand design history, print and book cultures, and interpretive design, and teaches design histories and futures.
He is currently writing a chapter (1890-1930) for A History of Book Cultures for New Zealand as part of the New Zealand Print Culture project www.otago.ac.nz/crni/Research/print.html in the Centre for Research on National Identity, and in 2010 was a Leverhulme Research Fellow at the Scottish Centre for the Book at Edinburgh Napier University www.napier.ac.uk/randkt/rktcentres/scob/Pages/home.aspx. He recently co-curated the exhibition ‘Leo Bensemann: A Fantastic Art Venture’ at the Christchurch Art Gallery (11 February–15 May 2011), and is an active contributor to The National Grid.

PhD, BA (Hons). AMDINZ

Dr Sarah Wakes

Sarah Wakes is an Associate Professor in the Department of Applied Sciences, University of Otago and has a PhD from University of Nottingham. She teaches Industrial Design and Engineering Analysis (Fluid Dynamics and Structural Analysis) to Design for Technology students. Research interests include using CFD to predict flows over sand dunes and the Interaction of technology and design. She has worked with Fisher and Paykel on a FRST TIF project embedding engineering methods within their design process. Sarah also sits on the editorial board of the International Journal of Multiphysics and reviews for Journal of Hazardous Materials, International Journal of Computational Fluid Dynamics, Design Practices and Principles and Earth Surface Processes and Landforms. She recently represented the University of Otago at a New Zealand Future Strategy workshop and chairs a University working party on Environmental Studies.

PhD (UK), BSc Jt (1st Class Hons). Associate Professor PMIPENZ, MIMarEST CEng, CMarEng, AMDINZ

Dr Suzette Worden

Suzette Worden is Professor of Design at the Department of Design, Curtin University, in Perth, Western Australia. Worden’s current research considers the materiality of design, bringing together a group of research projects examining the historical significance of materials for design and the social implications of technology where the innovative use of traditional materials is combined with the use of new technologies. This research investigates the creative possibilities of design investment in traditional materials and also seeks to define the economic and social significance of the consumption of the resultant products and artefacts. This has included being Chief Investigator of an ARC Linkage project ‘Innovative Solutions for Wool Garment Comfort through Design’ (2007-2010) with Anne Farren and John Stanton. The industrial partner was the Wooldesk at the Department of Food and Agriculture, Western Australia. Other projects are concerned with mineralogy and are investigations of the history and cultural heritage of the mining industry.

Worden is a highly-published writer: she has co-written three books; contributed chapters to seven; presented peer reviewed research papers at many international conferences; and co-curated exhibitions on design. In the supervision of Doctoral candidates, Worden has supervised 15 students to completion and is currently supervising seven students. Worden was a keynote speaker at anti-po-des first research symposium.

PhD (UK), PGDip History of Art and Design, DipAD. Professor of Design

Dr Leong Yap

Leong Yap is Professor of Design at the School of Art and Design, Postgraduate Studies Department at Auckland University of Technology in New Zealand. He was trained as an Industrial Designer at Wellington Polytechnic, New Zealand; studied for his Master of Science at the Department of Human Sciences, Loughborough University of Technology, England; and received his Doctor of Philosophy Degree from Massey University, New Zealand. He is a Chartered Designer (London) and a Certified Ergonomist. He has taught Industrial Design and Ergonomics for over 25 years. After a period of full-time design practice in visual communication design, advertising, interior design, and product design, Yap joined the Accident Compensation Corporation as a Designer and Ergonomist to undertake product safety research and accident prevention. Before joining the School of Art and Design at AUT University, Leong was the Inaugural Professor of Design at the College of Design, Fine Art and Music at Massey University. He was the Director of Research, Director of Postgraduate Studies and Head of the Industrial Design programme for 20 years at Massey University.

Yap’s research interests include the contribution of art and design in the business value chain, human-centered design, emotional experience and value, health care and medical equipment design, ergonomics and accident prevention. He was a member of the New Zealand Growth and Innovation Framework (GIF) Design Industry Taskforce to advice the New Zealand Government on design strategy and policy in using design as a key driver for national competitiveness and enabler for wealth creation and economic growth. He is currently the Programme Leader of the Master of Design programme at AUT University. He teaches Design Methods, Design Innovation, Branding Strategy, and supervises PhD, MPhil, MA&D theses and MDes design projects.

PhD Ergodesign (Wellington), MCSD (London), MSc Ergonomics (Loughborough), Dip Ind Des. Professor of Design. MDINZ

Amanda Yates

Iwi Affiliations: Ngati Whakaue, Ngati Rangiwewehi, Rongowhakaata, Te Aitanga a Mahaki, Ngati Pakeha.

Amanda Yates is an architect and academic. She began her award winning, research-based architectural practice, Archiscape, in 1999. Amanda’s work has been described as a “significant achievement in new century housing in New Zealand […] assiduously rich and complex […] truly remarkable,”1 “the best example of Deleuzian-inspired practice that I have ever seen,”2 and “exemplary models of embodied research practice … original, courageous, imaginative and challenging.”3 Reflecting on her own design practice as a form of research, Amanda has published nationally and internationally in peer-reviewed conferences and publications.

Archiscape’s buildings operate in-between the spatial disciplines of architecture and landscape, space and performance, interior and urban design. Within these interstices Amanda explores her primary interests in design-led research, time-based architectures, contemporary indigenous design and sustainable design – under these influences architecture is reframed, explored as a discipline of time as well as space where interior and exterior are temporal rather than spatial conditions and architecture opens up to its outside.

Amanda’s integration of theory and praxis in her own work—where theory is used as a thinking tool enabling the practitioner to reflect critically upon their creative processes—influences her pedagogical practice: in her honours year design-led research studios she focuses on the development of theoretically informed design processes which are understood to contribute to the production of new knowledge.
Amanda has presented her design research in the United Kingdom, Portugal, Australia and New Zealand. She has exhibited at the City Gallery’s Michael Hirschfeld Gallery and was winner of the Chapmann Tripp Set Designer of the Year award for Think of a Garden at Taki
Rua Theatre. Amanda’s regenerative architecture concept design for Ngati Whatua was published in her paper in the recent Taone Tupu Ora publication by the New Zealand Centre for Sustainable Cities. She is currently the curator and designer of New Zealand’s Architecture Section exhibit in the Prague Performance Design and Space Quadrennial 2011—the exhibit is entitled Performing Space in Oceania and focuses on the temporal architecture of the Pacific.

1 Tommy Honey, “Seduced in the Sounds,” Architecture New Zealand, Nov/Dec (2003): 81-84.
2 Professor Jean Hillier (managing editor of A+ ranked journal Planning Theory), email message to author, July 9, 2007.
3 Associate Professor Kingsley Baird, MDes Examiner’s report, February 28, 2009.

MDes (Distinction) (Wellington), BArch Hons, BBSc, BA Eng Lit

Dr Alan Young

Alan Young is a practicing designer and Senior Lecturer at Auckland University of Technology. Prior to this he was the Program Coordinator of Communication Design at Swinburne University in Melbourne, Australia. His doctorate was a genealogy of graphic design in Australia and he has written on the use of Foucauldian approaches to both design and oral history. Most recently he delivered papers at the Design History Society Conference in the UK and the International Oral History Association Conference in Mexico. He has been both a contributor and referee to the Oral History Association of Australia Journal and has a number of doctoral and masters research students in areas of design history, practice and theory. Some of his design works have recently been added to the permanent collection of the Australian Centre for Moving Image, Art Gallery of Victoria, Australia.

PhD, BA Design (1st Class Hons)

volume 2 guest editors

Associate Professor Lynne Ciochetto

Lynne Ciochetto is a researcher and lecturer. Her interdisciplinary background is reflected in the range of her research interests. Publications include general studies of trends in global advertising and case studies of contemporary advertising in Russia, Vietnam, India and China. In 2011 Routledge (London) published her book exploring sustainability and the environmental implications of the globalization of advertising and consumerism in Brazil, Russia, India and China (the BRIC economies). She is currently writing a book for Imperial College Press (London) on the sustainability implications of China and the West, in Africa, to be published in 2014. Another interest is patterns of new technology uptake across cultures.
As joint Guest Editor of anti-po-des 2 she authored the Introduction.

Publications:

Ciochetto, L. (2011). Advertising and globalization in the emerging economies of Brazil, Russia, India
    and China.
London: Routledge.

Book chapters include:

Ciochetto, L. (2013). ‘Advertising and marketing of the Indian Cinema’ in K.M. Gokulsing and W.
    Dissanayake Eds., (2013). Routledge Handbook of Indian Cinema. London: Routledge.

Ciochetto, L. (2012). ‘Profit, People, Planet and Global rebalancing: the environmental implications of
    the next decades of development in the East Asian nations of Japan, South Korea, China and India’
    in Global Rebalancing, J. Pieterse and J. Kim, Eds. (2012). New York: Routledge.

Ciochetto, L. (2006). ‘Advertising and globalization in India’, in Globalisation: Indian experience.
    The Institute of Chartered Financial Accountants, ICFAI. (2006). Hyderabad: India.

Lynne Ciochetto
Associate Professor,
The School of Design | Nga Pae Māhutonga,
College of Creative Arts | Toi Rauwharangi,
Massey University | Tu Kinenga Ki Purehuroa,
Wellington

Dr Noel Waite

Noel Waite is a Design researcher and lecturer. He is a long-time contributor to The National Grid and an Associate of the interdisciplinary Centre for the Book at the University of Otago. He designed and coordinates a new Honours paper on Participatory Design and is collaborating with the Dunedin City Council on a bid to recognize Dunedin as a UNESCO Creative City of Literature. He co-curated an exhibition on New Zealand designer and artist Leo Bensemann at the Christchurch Art Gallery in 2011, and was a Leverhulme Fellow at the Scottish Centre for the Book at Edinburgh Napier University in 2010. He is currently writing a chapter on the history of the book in New Zealand 1890–1930, and co-writing a book chapter on Trans-Tasman design history.

He is interested in innovation in terms of exhibition design, book production and distribution, and heritage.
As joint Guest Editor of anti-po-des 2 he authored the Call For Papers.

Publications:

Waite, N. (2013), ‘New Zealand on Show: Industry, Innovation and Nation’, forthcoming essay in
    Promoting Prosperity: The art of early New Zealand advertising. Peter Alsop & Gary Stewart (eds).
    Nelson: Craig Potton.

Findlay, M. & Waite N. (2013). Maniototo Revitalisation Project: Recommendations. Commissioned
    report.

Waite, N. (2012), ‘Antipodean design’ Design Frontiers—Territories, concepts, technologies. Eds. Farias,
    P., Brava, M. Calvera, A & Schincariol, Z. Sao Paulo: Blucher: 59-62.
    <http://www.blucher.com.br/livro.asp?Codlivro=06927>

Waite, N. (2012), ‘An Extraordinary Denial of History’ The National Grid 8: 62–3.

Waite, N & Wood, L. (2010). ‘Reasonable Precedents’ The National Grid 6: 23–42.

Lake-Hammond, A. & Waite N. (2010) ‘Exhibition Design: Bridging the Knowledge Gap’
    The Design Journal 13(1): 77–98.

Waite, N. (2008). Books for a Nation: The Whitcoulls’ story. Auckland: Whitcoulls.

Waite, N. (2006), ‘The Lay of the Case: Putting New Zealand communication design on the map’ The
    National Grid 1
: 40-47, 65.

Noel Waite
Senior Lecturer,
Applied Sciences | Design for Innovation | Te toki a rata,
University of Otago | Te Whare Wānanga o Otāgo,
Dunedin | Ōtepoti